If you are looking for fruits that end in berry, you have come to the right article! We have listed all of them here along with a brief description. Keep reading to learn more.
1. Açaí berry
This fruit comes from Açaí palm. This type of palm tree is grown for the fruit which is tiny, dark-colored, and round-shaped, not too different from a grape. It is grown in South America and some parts of the Caribbean.
Bilberries are sometimes also called European blueberries. The fruits are dark blue and are commonly eaten fresh. But just like other berries, they can also be made into jams, pies, or juices, or sorbets. In some European countries, they are also used as a base for liqueurs.
Being among the most well-known in the berry family, blackberries are a popular flavor in jams, desserts, and even wine. They contain substantial amounts of dietary fiber, vitamin C, and vitamin K.
There are various species of blueberries, many of which grow wild in Canada. You can eat them fresh, but they’re mostly available frozen, as purée. It’s also quite a popular flavor for desserts, jellies, pies, or as something you eat your breakfast cereal with.
This berry is a cross among four other berries: European raspberry, European blackberry, American dewberry, and Loganberry. Named after its original grower Rudolph Boysen, boysenberries are known to have thin and soft skin as well as a sweet-tart flavor.
Mostly produced in the US and the rest of the Americas, cranberries belong to the same subclassification as bilberries and blueberries. Raw cranberries tend to sour, bitter, and hard; hence, they’re usually processed as juice, jelly, or sauce.
Dewberries closely resemble raspberries, although instead of red, they are purple to black. Widely available in the Northern hemisphere, dewberries are a popular flavor of ice cream, cakes, and other desserts. Their leaves may also be brewed as herbal tea.
8. Gin berry
Gin berries are sometimes also called orangeberry. These edible pink berries are grown in Australia and most parts of Southeast Asia. In areas with a more temperate climate, they can be grown indoors as a houseplant.
9. Goji berry
Although known in the US and other developed countries as a medicinal plant, Goji berries are native to China and other parts of Asia and have long been part of traditional Asian cooking. The fruits are also eaten raw.
Gooseberry is the collective name for the various species of Ribes. The fruits come in different colors depending on the variety – black, white, green, yellow, purple, or red. They can be eaten as-is or may be added as an ingredient in desserts and sweets.
A hybrid of the North American blackberry and the European raspberry accidentally bred by James Harvey Logan, after whom the fruit was named. Just like most berries, loganberries are eaten fresh or used for jams, juices, pies, and desserts.
Marionberries were bred as a cultivar of blackberry by the US Agricultural Research Service. The glossy berry may look black while still on the plant but turns purple once frozen. It is described to be sweeter and juicier than the average blackberry.
Mulberries are usually not grown for human consumption, but rather as food for silkworms in the commercial production of silk. But the fruits may also be eaten as long as they are ripe, and are sometimes dried or used in wine production.
Raspberries are one of the most commonly known berries, characterized by their pink to red skin. Although they can be eaten fresh, they are also frozen, made into a puree, juice, or dried.
Although not an actual berry, strawberries are quite known because of their sweet, tangy flavor, and dark pink skin. Like most fruits, they are eaten fresh, but may also be used as a flavor for ice cream, cakes, pies, and other desserts.
Although thimbleberries are edible, they are not widely available commercially, owing to the fruits not holding well together. The red fruits are similar to raspberries, although they are smaller. They can be eaten raw, dried, or made into jams and desserts.
Hey, I’m Joey. I’ve been cooking since I was a little kid and love everything about it. You can find my writing about food, kitchen appliances (such as blenders) and much more. Thanks for stopping by!